With the possible exception of the chronograph — which, let’s face it, only we few luxury Rolex replica watches nerds make use of today — if there’s a complication most beloved by collectors and the general public alike, it would have to be the GMT. (Yes, the date window is technically a complication — and no, we’re not counting it.)
Why you ask? Because with the simple addition of a fourth hand on the dial and a 24-hour scale or bezel, a GMT allows you to track the time in another (or multiple) time zone(s). And in a 21st century in which plenty of people are jetting around the world multiple times a month or keeping track of colleagues or loved ones in far-flung locales, nothing could be more convenient.
The high quality UK fake Rolex GMT watches used to be the purview of large, blue-chip brands that had the money and manufacturing capability to either build or invest in relatively complicated movements — not so anymore. While you can of course still pay quite a bit for the likes of cheap replica Rolex GMT Master II watches, today’s watch scene has made for an exciting landscape of more affordable alternatives.
Rolex GMT-Master II Replica Watches
Movement: Rolex cal. 3285 automatic
Water Resistance: 100m
The OG. Luxury fake Rolex GMT Master watches debuted in 1954 and accompanied Pan Am pilots on their transcontinental flights during the beginning of the Jet Age. Of course, the modern Rolex copy watches online is fair game for anyone, so long as you can get your hands on one. It features the Rolex cal. 3285 automatic movement with the independently adjustable hour hand, a 40mm case and your choice of bezel configuration and metal.
Rolex Explorer II Fake Watches
Movement: Rolex cal. 3187 automatic
Water Resistance: 100m
The other Rolex GMT. Though we prefer the replica Rolex Explorer II watches for sale in its earlier 40mm iterations, the current reference still features your choice of black or white dial and a fixed 24-hour bezel. Why a fixed bezel? The Swiss movements Rolex Explorer II super clone watches was originally developed for spelunkers (cave divers) so that they could distinguish between day and nighttime hours in the complete darkness of a cave — not to track a second time zone. However, the modern versions feature a fully independent GMT hand, meaning you can absolutely use them for travel.